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Search Results 0 to 12 of about 13 (some duplicates have been removed)
'm taking you home. come. hey, wait here. i just want to pee in that corner. - okay. - don't move. if you move here, those thugs will grab you. right? how can you find jesus christ in a dutch reformed church? that sizwe, that sizwe is a bloody fool, i'm telling you. he's leading mr. bansi and mr. buntu astray. i know my way around this place, and i'm going to moor him if i find him-- you can't bullshit. come. let's get out. there's trouble there. only me in trouble, my friend. i said there's a dead man there. yeah? he's lying flat on the ground. i peed him wet. i thought he was a heap of rubbish. i look again, he's dead. listen, we must get out of here before the policeman come. - come, this... - okay. - this side, man. - mr. buntu. what? let's report that to the police station, my friend. police station? this time of the night? two drunk men, one with a wrong dom book. we both walk right inside the police station. "sergeant, there's a dead man." lock them up. they killed him. i know those bastards. - okay. - come. - okay, mr. buntu. - what now? - mr. buntu. - what? let's carry that man h
what? yes, from what? oh, my goodness, mrs. parnell. i don't believe you've been entirely open with your husband as to what happened yesterday. ellie, what is he suggesting? what else happened? nothing else happened, medford. danny and i told you the whole story, all of it. well, someone here is lying and i want to know who. now, brother parnell, in my study of scripture, i've come to learn that one story often admits of many interpretations and they don't always agree. now, i maintain my guilt in failing to have recognized and curb your wife's impulsiveness and i believe i can offer proof. as you know, this young man here saw fit to eavesdrop on our conversation and made this little record of our exchange. that's right. and that big creep stole it. in a fit of righteous indignation, mr. bellicosi took temporary custody of the tape. it's mine and you had no right to take it. now, son, i intended to return this tape today. but i wonder if maybe it couldn't help to clarify this confusion. wait, you want medford to see the tape? well, it would settle what went on here. my point ex
don't know whether i'm going out of my mind or whether i forgot how to read. read it, clownish female. it's probably from manure. exactly. he says that he has escaped from prison, but the czar has welcomed him most warmly, that he is going invade your territories and reinstate boggerlas on the throne, and that you will most certainly end up swinging on the end of a rope. oh, i'm scared. oh, oh, oh, i'm frightened. oh, i'm a dead stalk. what's to become of me, poor wretch that i am? this nasty man is going to kill me. saint anthony and all the saints preserve me. i'll shell out bags of phynance and even burn candles to you. oh, god, what's to become of me? there's only one course for you to adopt, pa ubu. - what's that, my love? - war. may god defend the right. well and nobly spoken. oh, yes, and i get knocked about all over again. we must get the army to battle stations with all speed. and requisition the supplies. - mobilize the artillery. - man the fortresses. and set aside enough money to pay the troops. oh, no, you don't. i'm going to do you in. you are not shelling out any money.
choose one from among madame's hats, will you? i say those are our hats. for god's sake, shut up. don't try and be funny. we're doing our best to rehearse this scene, in case you have noticed. go on from where you left off, please. no, thank you, sir. come on. don't say no. do say you'll accept it, just to please me. i shall be most upset if you don't. look. here are some rather nice ones. and it will please madame. she keeps some out on show on purpose, you know? no. listen, i couldn't wear it. you're thinking what they will say when you go home wearing a new hat. well, now, can i tell you what to do? shall i tell you what to say when you get home? no. no, i couldn't wear it because, well, as you see, you should have already noticed. that you're in mourning. yes, of course. please forgive me. of course, i beg your pardon. believe me, i am most profoundly sorry. stop. please don't say another word. i really ought to be thanking you. there's no need for you to feel so very sorry or upset. i, too, you understand, i, too, must forget that i'm dressed like this. hold it. stop there. oh, d
, because no matter how good your regional information is, until you verify it on-site, you just don't know. narrator: at about 5,900 feet, the sand grains from the oriskany layer start to appear. jagucki: we were glad when we found the oriskany sandstone. that provides a good potential target for us to do our experiment. and it's deep below ground surface. it's over a mile down. it's well contained. it's got thousands of feet of shale above it that form a very good containment layer. narrator: additional tests are done. well logging measures fluid levels that act as a proxy of porosity in the rock, indicating layers of porous sandstone and nonporous shale. and core samples are compared to previous examples, taken over decades from ohio geological surveys lab. this data will provide the exact depth and characteristics of the rock layers. once these evaluations are complete, the rock will be tested by injecting about two days' worth of plant co2 emissions and monitoring whether any of it is leaking up to the surface. if this technology proves feasible and economically viable, then carbon seq
such a mystery and there's just so much we don't know about what's here, even just in terms of cataloging the number of species here. right now we think there are somewhere between maybe 5 million and 50 million species living in the tropical rainforests of the world. we are talking about that rough of reckoning here. and one of the reasons that we have such a vague idea of what's here is the rainforest canopy. studies that have been done in trapping insects in the canopy have found in many cases that 80% or 90% of the species that they are finding up here are new to science, have never before been documented. and if we extrapolate from what we are finding here throughout the tropical world, we are getting numbers like 50 million, which is just an extraordinary number. so this is one of the last great biological frontiers is the rainforest canopy. narrator: and the heart and soul of these forests are the trees. dr. bill laurance: trees are the foundation of the forest. they form the architecture of the forest. they determine its micro-climate. they are the food sources of most things out
a functioning river. dr. maddock: the trouble is that most people don't understand what the sustainability is in their particular area. if you're lucky enough to have a mixture of surface-water and ground-water systems that you can extra water from to get your water pply, you're in better shape than if you have either one of these and not the other, and the reason for that is, is that in wet years when you have lots of water, you can maybe recharge the aquifer. in dry years when you don't have a lot of surface water, you can extract water from the ground-water system. so, there's kind of a sustainable quantity. the primary issue that cities, particularly in the southwest, are having to look at is the idea of sustainability. in other words, how much water does it take to sustain a certain lifestyle, a certain quality of life? narrator: maddock hopes to use his models to educate people about the effects of falling water tables and to help deter overpopulation of these areas in the future. dr. maddock: the research that we're doing on surface-water/ground-water systems is tied in to the manag
to those who don't have any. >> before the coalition can form a government, it has to be ratified by the half million card-carrying party members. after pouring over the 170 page document, they will cast their vote in early december. >> i am joined by the head of european studies in strasberg. this appears to be more of a than it doeshem for angela merkel. has she had to concede too much in this agreement? think she gave in too much. he arrived at the outcome of the election -- it is quite amazing. it is only 30% and still very important the retirement age of 63. side, we have no major advancements and european policy, especially concerning the debt crisis. we have a negotiation that came giveith the compromise to in. it looks quite equilibria did. -- equilibriated. >> do you think this will change the way the eurozone is run? do you think this will curb her policy of august there it he? .- policy of austerity >> it may change. the retirement age of 63 may to some internal probes in germany, but we don't see that it would change her stance on the international scene concerning eur
don't have a monopoly, which means a single firm in control of the industry. we don't have pure competition, which means thousands of firms selling identical products. we have a few firms in control, what economists call an oligopoly. now, in general, oligopolistic firms like to avoid price competition. people can get hurt that way. and this automobile story brings out two ways firms can avoid price competition -- one, by fiddling around in various ways with the special features and gadgetry associated with their product, what economists call "product differentiation." and two, by advertising and trying to convince consumers that their special version of this product is necessary for their survival, or at least for eir personal or social success. now, this kind of competition raises all sorts of problems for the economic analyst. when you have product differentiation, for example, each firm does have a monopoly of its particular product. only general motors can sell a cadillac, only ford a lincoln continental, or whatever the latest brand names happen to be. as monopolists in th
travel because -- to travel. i cannot travel because we don't have fuel. the groceries here have been ransacked. we need to go to other places to buy food. >> the president has imposed a state of emergency on the city and sent additional troops in an effort to crack down on the looting. food we see people getting , we just let them be. however, if they are looting other things, such as appliances, we apprehend them. >> despite the difficulty, some aid has started to trickle in. it will be a long road to recovery. of basicperate need humanitarian aid. >> survivors of typhoon haiyan in the philippines are clamoring for help. there is little left on the ground in the way food and water and infrastructure has left many of those in need isolated. aid agencies around the world have been organizing a massive relief effort. >> we are stepping up the necessary support. this will pave the way for the support to come. >> beyond efforts from ngos, many governments around the world are also sending their own material aid. of search-and-rescue specialists, medical staff and hundreds of supplies are
religion of today, where you don't understand, but you trust. that's what the religion is about. you have to trust because it's in the museum. anselm keiffer's massive winged book captures both the spiritual and the material-- the debasement of the word in our time and a persistent belief in it. the wings rise towards the heavens, while the material, lead, insists upon its place on earth. in departure from egypt, keiffer varies the surface texture, including straw and a metal pipe, which suggests the rod of moses, again to re-examine the symbols of belief that have endured in our culture. but in the 20th century, the forces of irrationality and violence have also endured. order, a mysterious piece by robert morris, suggests an altar with painted flames suspended in its center and a sculpture of the fire's smoke curling out into the air. skulls are embedded in the mantel, images of death and sacrifice. sigmar polke uses an overlay of styles and techniques in the death of paganini. his imagery frequently alludes to death and rebirth. computer disks, skulls, and swastikas swirl over the dyin
to guarantee a loan-- uncle sam. big business bailouts usually don't interest democratic congresses and presidents, but the uaw and democratic leaders were old allies. when uaw chief fraser talked about the half a million jobs at stake, capitol hill listened, and president jimmy carter signed chrysler loan guarantees into law. by 1984, chrysler was back in the black, and government-guaranteed loans were repaid. i knew how close we were to bankruptcy, but seeing things work like that where the government takes a hand and you formulate a constructive strategy where we had the equality of sacrifice. the uaw and chrysler resumed opposing positions when contract time rolled around again. but something had changed. at chrysler and around the country, struggling companies and their workers set aside old antagonisms in the interest of survival. we asked one of the nation's best-known labor economists, university of wisconsin professor jack barbash, were we seeing a basic change? i think a basic change. the adversarial interest was pushed too far at the expense of this narrow community of in
Search Results 0 to 12 of about 13 (some duplicates have been removed)